The world had long been reliant on fossil fuels to power its economies and societies. But as the years went on, it became increasingly clear that these resources were not infinite. Despite efforts to transition to renewable energy sources, the world remained heavily dependent on fossil fuels, and as supplies began to dwindle, the consequences were catastrophic.

As the availability of oil, natural gas, and coal decreased, the cost of transportation skyrocketed. Supply chains that had once spanned the globe began to break down, as it became too expensive to transport goods over long distances.

The first sign of trouble was a shortage of food. Without the ability to transport crops and livestock from farms to cities, many people went hungry. Prices for what little food was available soared, and soon there were riots in the streets as people fought for scraps.

Governments struggled to keep control, but as the crisis deepened, it became clear that there was simply not enough food to go around. Starvation became widespread, and the death toll began to climb.

As the population dwindled, the world changed beyond recognition. Cities that had once been bustling metropolises were now ghost towns, and the countryside was dotted with abandoned farms. Only a small percentage of the world’s population remained, and they were left to pick up the pieces of a society that had been torn apart by the exhaustion of fossil fuels.

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